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of 18 available terms

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6 Written Questions

6 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. Refers to the social aspects of language, which are also called Pragmatics.
  2. Difficulties acquiring language in the absence of any other mental, sensory, motoric, emotional, or experiential deficits (functional disorder).
  3. Refers to the child's level of development in a given area (language). It is the age of most typically developing children at the time their language is similar to the language of the child being tested.
  4. The ability to understand language (the opposite of expression).
  5. Incorporates families into the assessment and treatment process. This construct is designed to recognize the importance of connections with family members in communication development.
  6. The ability to produce language (the opposite of comprehension).

6 True/False Questions

  1. Multi-disciplinary AssessmentA team of professionals works together to evaluate a child. Members of the team are not limited to the evaluation of any single area of development.


  2. Criterion-referenced assessmentnon-standardized approaches to assessment provide descriptive information about tasks children routinely encounter in their environment. Unlike norm-referenced measures, scores are not compared to the average scores fo same-age peers.


  3. Chronological AgeDetermining a child's age to compare them to other children the same age. We typically use years and months (2;3--2 years; 3 months).


  4. ProductionThe ability to produce language (the opposite of comprehension).


  5. Neutralist ApproachAn approach to identifying language disorders in which clinicians base their diagnostic decisions on test scores without taking social norms into consideration.


  6. FormRefers to the structure of language including syntax, morphology, and phonology.


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